verb (used with object), ev·i·denced, ev·i·denc·ing.
Origin of evidence
Examples from the Web for evidenced
Now, Bass is proudly out of the closet and having the best life ever, as evidenced by this clip.The Ice Bucket Challenge: Celebrities Promote ALS Awareness, Washboard Abs|Amy Zimmerman|August 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Kandynce remained where she was and evidenced not a twinge of self-pity.
Getting hold of a known quantity is one thing, but—as evidenced by the results thus far—making it work is another.
With all those pain fibers, evidenced by the intensity of the discomfort, pleasure, for some, can never be far behind.Sounding Takes Off, but Injuries (Fork in the Penis!) Are Inevitable|Kent Sepkowitz|August 20, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The cuffs apparently were not tight; he evidenced no need to rub his wrists as he took a seat between two defense lawyers.Bin Laden’s Son-in-Law Is Arraigned Just Blocks From the Twin Towers|Michael Daly|March 9, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Some of these may be evidenced outside the regular class period.The Teaching of Art Related to the Home|Federal Board for Vocational Education
They evidenced this thought of him by walking away and leaving him.'19,000'|Burford Delannoy
That interest in the man still continues, is evidenced by the steady stream of books about him.The Amenities of Book-Collecting and Kindred Affections|A. Edward Newton
The amount of interest taken in educational matters was not evidenced in small salaries alone.Ryerson Memorial Volume|J. George Hodgins
He had evidenced some cleverness in preparing for such a trip, but when he got through he looked as though he had overdone it.The Yazoo Mystery|Irving Craddock
c.1300, "appearance from which inferences may be drawn," from Old French evidence, from Late Latin evidentia "proof," originally "distinction, clearness," from Latin evidentem (see evident).
Meaning "ground for belief" is from late 14c., that of "obviousness" is 1660s. Legal senses are from c.1500, when it began to oust witness. As a verb, from c.1600. Related: Evidenced; evidencing.
see in evidence; much in evidence.